Permalink: https://www.media.greenpeace.org/archive/Protest-at-the-Marine-Litter-Conference-in-Bremen-27MZIFJJOKK88.htmlConceptually similarProtest at the Marine Litter Conference in BremenGP0STQTZJCompleted★★★★Protest at the Marine Litter Conference in BremenGP0STQTZ6Completed★★★★Protest at the Marine Litter Conference in BremenGP0STQTZHCompleted★★★★Protest at the Marine Litter Conference in BremenGP0STQTZGCompleted★★★★Protest at the Marine Litter Conference in BremenGP0STQTYSCompleted★★★★Protest at the Marine Litter Conference in BremenGP0STQTYTCompleted★★★★Protest at the Marine Litter Conference in BremenGP0STQTYVCompleted★★★★Protest at the Marine Litter Conference in BremenGP0STQU2LCompleted★★★★Protest at the Marine Litter Conference in BremenGP0STQU2QCompleted★★★★View AllGP0STQU2MProtest at the Marine Litter Conference in Bremen50 Greenpeace activists demonstrate for the protection of the oceans at the G20 Conference on Plastic Rubbish in Bremen. Representatives of the 20 most significant Industry and threshold countries meet to discuss ways to reduce the amounts of plastic rubbish in the oceans. 50 activists in bright red survival suits form the letters ‘ACT’ together with a swimming banner saying “for plastic free oceans” in a lake near the conference venue. Greenpeace Germany Oceans Campaigner Sandra Schoettner.In original language:Protest bei der "Marine Litter"-Konferenz in Bremen50 Greenpeace-Aktivisten demonstrieren fuer den Schutz der Meere vor der G20-Konferenz zu Plastikmuell in Bremen. Vertreter der 20 wichtigsten Industrie- und Schwellenlaender diskutieren auf Einladung der Bundesregierung Wege, wie sich die wachsende Menge Plastikmuell in den Meeren reduzieren laesst. Im See vor dem Tagungshotel formen die Aktivisten in Ueberlebensanzuegen schwimmend das englische Wort „ACT“. Greenpeace Deutschland Meeres Campaigner Sandra Schoettner.Locations:Bremen-Europe-GermanyDate:1 Jun, 2017Credit:© Marcus Meyer / GreenpeaceMaximum size:2880px X 1920pxKeywords:Actions and protests-Banners-Boats-Conferences-Day-Direct communications-Eye contact-G20 (organisation)-Greenpeace activists-Greenpeace inflatables-KWCI (GPI)-Lakes-Marine debris-Marine pollution-Medium group of people-Men-Non-violent direct actions-Oceans (campaign title)-Outdoors-Plastics-Political concepts-Political events-Portraits-Summits-Swimming-Two people-Water-WomenShoot:Protest at Marine Litter Conference in BremenGreenpeace is calling on governments to ban key sources of marine plastics as a crucial first step, including phasing out single-use plastic items, such as packaging and microbeads. Any company or business producing plastic items, such as packaging, must be held to account under mandatory Extended Producer Responsibility (EPR) to contribute to the solution.Plastic has flooded our daily lives, reflective of a throwaway culture since much of the plastic is used to manufacture a variety of single-use items including packaging. Global plastics production has skyrocketed in the last 50 years, and especially in recent decades. In 2002-2013 alone, it increased approximately 50 percent to 299 million tonnes from 204 million tonnes. This figure is expected to exceed an estimated 500 million tonnes per year by 2020 (1), which would represent a 900 percent increase on 1980 levels.